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20130714
Search Results 0 to 6 of about 7 (some duplicates have been removed)
and with a $1.5 million contribution from the drilling company itself. we're watching the obama administration walk away from science and we know that the obama administration has met many times with the gas industry. we're asking him to please meet with the people, families in the film who are emblematic of thousands of people suffering at the hands of the drilling industry and with the scientists and engineers in the field -- >> indeed, and it is a debate that will continue on. i think it is a positive sign at least for the argument that the president is talking about the issue of climate change but as you point out, josh, there are many unanswered questions and conversations that need to be had. josh fox, director of "gas land part 2," thank you so much. more after the break. ♪ and i'll never desert you ♪ ♪ i'll stand by you yeaaaah! yeah. so that's our loyalty program. you're automatically enrolled, and the longer you stay, the more rewards you get. great! oh! ♪ i'll stand by you ♪ won't let nobody hurt you ♪ isn't there a simpler way to explain the loyalty program? yes. standi
is in favor of doing is this way? is the obama administration not really intending to move forward with the option at all, but maybe leaking it as a possibility for scaring the afghan government for a strategy? if that is the strategy it may be worth checking on whether or not we can all be sure that the idea of leaving troops in fashion may be more scary? everybody thought the iraqi idea was scary, too, but they were glad to see us go. we tried to scare them with that and they clapped. the times says they hold a range of views on how quickly the u.s. should leave afghanistan. so maybe it is not just one of those scenarios, it is a bunch of them mixed together. but this is a really big deal, particularly to the hundreds of thousands of american families who have had somebody there in these past 12 years fighting. until we float this possibility it is hard to know how real a possibility it is. earlier, one chairman said he is assured by the administration officials that the time is wrong and there is no zero option under consideration. he said that officials have assured him that u.
? is this the case of the obama administration trying to gauge the public on this potential big change in plans? is this scoop being handed to the times by somebody in the administration who is fighting for this so-called zero option against resistance in the administration but they want to use the front page of "the times" as leverage, which is in favor of doing is this way? is the obama administration not really intending to move forward with the option at all, but maybe leaking it as a possibility for scaring the afghan government for a strategy? if that is the strategy it may be worth checking on whether or not we can all be sure that the idea of leaving troops in fashion may be more scary? everybody thought the iraqi idea was scary, too, but they were glad to see us go. we tried to scare them with that and they clapped. the times says they hold a range of views on how quickly the u.s. should leave afghanistan. so maybe it is not just one of those scenarios, it is a bunch of them mixed together. but this is a really big deal, particularly to the hundreds of thousands of american families wh
was working towards a one-person, one-coalition, one-party government. and so the obama administration, time and time and time again, sent morsi warnings. you have to work with the opposition. and they did this for months. even leading up to the overthrow, if that's what we're going to call it, or the coup if that's what we're going to call it, and morsi time and time again snatched what would you say, snatched defeat from the jaws of victory. i mean he did everything wrong he could possibly do. >> right. >> to lead to this terrible conclusion. so while we're sitting here talking about what a horrible outcome it is, and it is a horrible outcome, a lot of the burden, a lot of the responsibility lands at the feet of morsi. "the new york times" quoted members of the muslim brotherhood that said if i weren't a member of the muslim brotherhood i would think this guy was trying to set himself up as dictator. >> sam made the good point earlier that morsi is going to be the one to watch and what he does, whether he throws his weight behind some semblance of stability will tell us about whether his l
of the united states. nbc's first read noted we can expect the obama administration to take a more hands-on approach to what happened next in egypt than it did 2 1/2 years ago when mubarak was ousted. but how much influence does the u.s. really have? howard fineman is editorial director of the "huffington post" and msnbc political analyst. joel ruben is former egypt desk officer at the state department. mr. ruben, you're the perfect person to ask about this coup question and significance of the lack of funding if all of a sudden it gets cut. how should this play itself out? >> well, michael, right now there's still chaos on the streets in cairo. there's blood on the streets, quite literally, and what we need to make sure is that this powder keg doesn't have a match lit to it and we need to not wade into a situation where cutting aid precipitously right now is that match. so there is an assessment under way. we have a chance, now, to engage the egyptians across the whole swath of political actors there and really push for where the revolution went 30 minutes ago which was to try to be inc
were later deleted. the obama administration has been pressuring allies not to grant him asylum to make sure he returns to face espionage charges in the u.s. one report we have, venezuela has sent a plane to moscow to bring him bab. >>> also today, president obama's nominee for fbi director, james comey, tries to defuse criticism he had permitted waterboarding while serving in the bush justice department and his confirmation hearing today. comey declared that waterboarding is torture. previously he had endorsed a legal memo that authorized the use of waterboarding when he served as deputy attorney general under george w. bush but today comey told lawmakers that he always believed that the practice was wrong but was overruled. >> absolutely, senator. i -- when i first learned about waterboarding, when i became deputy attorney general, my reaction as a citizen and a leader was this is torture, it's still what i think. it starts with something little, like taking a first step. and then another. and another. and if you do it. and your friends do it. and their friends do it... soon we'll be
Search Results 0 to 6 of about 7 (some duplicates have been removed)